The library has thousands of e-books which will help you in your studies. In this blog post we will outline some of the e-book collections that you can use as well as some of the initiatives which have been announced internationally to keep the world reading during self-isolation. This blog will be updated regularly with new resources. Please get in touch if you become aware of any e-book collections that you would like us to add. If you would like to suggest an individual e-book for purchase you can do so on our online form.
Have you ever reached the above screen when trying to access an online journal article and thought “well… what do I do now?” Then hopefully this is the blog for you… I’ve put together my top ten tips on accessing Library resources off campus; from troubleshooting browser issues to finding the right links to click on, this guide will take you through some of the common pitfalls and perils and help you access the resources you need when you’re off campus. If you’ve not had much experience with LibrarySearch, you might want to read our top ten tips on getting started first.
In this blog we will be explaining how you can find some good quality journal articles online for free, as well as also make the most of the university’s subscription journals. If you know of any more free resources which you think would be useful, do let us know.
Using #YourDigitalLibrary to explore the history of UK suffrage in light of the forthcoming general election
However you feel, whether passionate or uninterested, staunchly aligned or ambivalent about party manifestos, there is a general election coming on Thursday 12th December.
Finding online journal articles just got easier: Part III – LibKey Nomad Google Chrome browser extension
What if I told you there was a way you could download a .pdf file of a journal article we are subscribed to from a reference in Wikipedia or PubMed or hundreds of other Scholarly Publisher Websites?
Everyone’s brain is different. I’ve known that mine is different in a particular way since I was at secondary school. I can’t picture things in my head. It doesn’t matter what you describe – a sunny beach, the Drill Hall Library where I work, members of my family – I simply cannot “see” it unless it’s right there in front of me. Apparently, this is unusual, though to me it’s perfectly normal.